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Marika Dimitriadi

Moscow, Russia
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About Marika
Marika Dimitriadi is a journalist based in Moscow, Russia.
Portfolio

As Europe mulls Russia’s Sputnik V jab, how is it going down at home?

19 Mar 2021  |  www.euronews.com
All Russian citizens over 18 are eligible for the Sputnik V COVID-19 vaccine, but uptake is low, with only 3.81% of the population having received at least one dose by mid-March. Vaccine hesitancy is high, with only 30% willing to get vaccinated, citing concerns about side effects and waiting for final data. Authorities are incentivizing vaccination through perks and easy access at polyclinics and mobile centers. Sputnik V, made from two human adenoviruses, is 91.6% effective. Side effects are generally mild and short-lived. Foreigners in Russia face mixed policies on vaccine eligibility, with some able to get vaccinated under certain conditions.

I want the law to be on our side: Little support for victims of domestic violence in Russia

25 Nov 2019  |  www.euronews.com
In Russia, domestic violence remains a critical issue with insufficient legal protections for victims. The case of Elena Verba, murdered by her husband Sergey Gusyatnikov, highlights the consequences of Russia's 2017 law partially decriminalizing domestic violence. Despite high-profile cases and alarming statistics, the country lacks dedicated laws to protect women. New legislation is being considered to address this gap, but faces opposition from pro-family and religious organizations. Advocates argue that the current legal framework fails to prevent violence and protect victims, calling for comprehensive reforms.

Controversial new Russian internet law could increase censorship, critics say

01 Nov 2019  |  www.euronews.com
A new Russian internet law, effective from November 1, aims to protect the country's internet, 'Runet,' from cyber-attacks by allowing isolation from the global network. Critics argue it will increase government censorship, jeopardizing free speech and information freedom. The law mandates special equipment for internet providers to filter and reroute traffic, with significant implementation costs. While some justify the law as a protective measure, others, including Human Rights Watch and Reporters Without Borders, warn it could lead to unprecedented levels of internet control and blackouts.

Why did Erdogan come to meet Putin? Clue: It's about Syria...

22 Oct 2019  |  www.euronews.com
Russian President Vladimir Putin and Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan are meeting in Sochi to discuss the Syrian conflict, particularly the establishment of a 'safe zone' along the Turkey-Syria border and the future of Kurdish forces in the region. Experts suggest that Russia is filling the vacuum left by the US withdrawal, and the talks may result in a new status quo in Syria, including Turkish control of a border zone. The discussions also cover the Syrian constitutional committee, the situation in Idlib, and the potential for joint operations against jihadist groups. The cooperation between Moscow and Ankara is seen as crucial for resolving the Syrian crisis, despite the risks of population displacement and regional tensions.

Kashistan? Half-a-million Kazakhs have debts paid by the government

29 Aug 2019  |  www.euronews.com
The government of Kazakhstan announced that it will pay off debts for half-a-million citizens as a one-time action to aid the country's poorest. This follows a presidential decree by President Kasym-Jomart Tokayev and targets orphans, large families, the disabled, and socially vulnerable families. The state will use budgetary funds to repay up to 105 billion Kazakh tenge (€245m) in loans and arrears, with a cap of 300,000 KZT (€700) per person.

Watch: Hundreds detained in Moscow protest for fair election

02 Aug 2019  |  www.euronews.com
Hundreds were detained in Moscow during a protest demanding fair elections, with prominent opposition activist Lyubov Sobol among those arrested. The police crackdown, deemed unconstitutional by experts, mirrors past protests and highlights ongoing tensions between authorities and citizens demanding respect and democratic rights. Despite warnings, thousands indicated their intent to protest, challenging the prevention of opposition candidates in local elections.
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